Anais Garcia, 21, anxiously stares at the menu of a Bob Evans restaurant in Baltimore. Her dark brown eyes gravitate toward the Fit and Healthy section, which lists calories per meal. She takes a long time figuring out what to order and decides to go with her “safe meal,” a small stack of pancakes, with no butter, reduced-calorie syrup, a small bowl of fruit on the side and a cup of black coffee.
“He’s doing great!,” announced the Make-A-Wish foundation, which helped make his crime-fighting dream come true in 2013 when thousands of people watched him lock up The Riddler.
The latest update from the American Academy of Pediatrics calls for reducing — not eliminating — physical and mental exercise in the days following traumatic brain injuries.
As AFM cases have surged this fall — the third spike since 2014 — federal health officials and clinicians across the United States have raced to understand the disease.
The American Red Cross is facing a severe blood shortage and urgently needs blood and platelet donors to give now to avoid delays in lifesaving medical care for patients. Volunteer blood drive hosts are also critically needed to prevent the shortage from worsening this winter.
His father was a WWII veteran, his grandfather was a WWI veteran, and his great-grandfather fought in the Civil War.
Only 20 percent of Americans get enough exercise now, and the childhood obesity problem has prompted the push to aim younger to prevent poor health later in life.
Willy Dietrich watched the then-largest hydrogen bomb detonation. Two weeks later, he saw another: This time, an atom bomb.